Kurt Johnson works on his Muskegon County farm with a pistol in his pocket and a hunting rifle in his garage.

"I'll hunt every day that I can," Johnson said.

He considers himself a gun collector of sorts, but he has no interest in assault rifles.

"I don't want that gun, but I don't mind if my neighbor has one," he said.

But, like those on either side of the aisle -- Johnson said it's time for a change. His solution revolves around the number of bullets a gun can hold at any given time.

"Keep your rifles, limit the size of the magazine. That's all," Johnson said.

Johnson says there is no reason any gun owner should have 80 to 90 round magazines in their possession. He believes a compromise of 5 to 25 round magazines could save lives.

"Because it takes time [to load] and there is a better chance of it jamming," said Johnson.

Johnson said gun owners should turn over their larger magazines in turn for smaller ones, and those who refuse to should be fined.

"If I'm an honest citizen, I am gonna go in and get my clip changed," he said.

If not for smaller magazines, he says all assault weapons should be kept in one place. For example, a gun club where the guns are kept and used only in that establishment.

When asked about age restrictions or bump stock bans, Johnson said he saw no issue with those measures.

At the end of day, Johnson said, there needs to be a complete reevaluation of our gun laws, and fast.

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